Caucasian race equal privileges resolution executive

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Caucasian Race Equal Privileges Resolution- Executive Order 9066- a United States presidential executive order signed and issued during World War II by the United States President Franklin D. Roosevelt on February 19, 1942, authorizing the Secretary of War to prescribe certain areas as military zones. Taft-Hartley Act- an American federal labor law which sought to equalize legal responsibilities of labor organizations and employers Double V Campaign- was launched in 1941 as a call for African Americans to fight fascism in Europe and racism in the United States. Bush Doctrine- A policy adopted by the Bush administration in 2001 that asserts America's right to attack any nation that has weapons of mass destruction that might be used against U.S. interests at home or abroad. Nye Committee- a committee of the United States Senate, which studied the causes of United States' involvement in World War I. It was a significant factor in heightening public and political support for neutrality in the early stages of World War II. Fannie Lou Hamer- was a civil rights activist who helped African Americans register to vote and who co-founded the Mississippi Freedom Democratic Party. Triangular Diplomacy-
II. Short Answer – Four of the following questions will be on the final exam. You must choose and answer two . (15 points each, 30 points total) 1. What change to California agriculture does John Steinbeck advocate for? How is his depiction of migrant labor influenced by ideas about race and gender? 2. How did WWII represent a chance for different groups of Americans to pursue or define freedom? Choose at least three groups and compare/contrast their experiences surrounding the war. 3. How were Asians and Asian Americans racialized during the period covered by this course? How and why does this racialization change over time? 4. Compare the First and Second Red Scares. What are some similarities? How are they different? 5. Discuss Anne Moody’s experiences during and perspective on the Civil Rights Movement.

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